Carolyn Cox has been writing professionally about books for over half a decade. Previously she was an editor at geek feminist website The Mary Sue, where she covered movies,TV, fandom, books, and all corners of the pop culture ‘verse. She now writes about sci-fi and fantasy for The Portalist, and praises her favorite ‘ships on romance site A Love So True. Carolyn’s byline has also appeared on Geekosystem and Revelist. Whether she’s writing about groundbreaking science fiction authors or captivating historical romance, Carolyn is passionate about the power of genre fiction. When not writing she performs in nerdy media in New York City.
Remembering the exceptional science fiction author.
From the horrifying to the hilarious, these close encounters will thrill fans of the extraterrestrial.
The award-winning author certainly left his mark on the science fiction and fantasy community.
A spoiler-free guide to Stephen King's The Dark Tower—one of the most unique and rewarding fantasy sagas ever.
The "His Dark Materials'' author raised over £30,000 in an auction for relief efforts, and will name a character in "The Book of Dust" after 16-year-old el-Wahabi.
These nerdy notes are dad compatible, no matter your father's fandom.
♫ Sometimes you want to go, where everybody is a mage ♫
Because sometimes, truth is scarier than fiction.
Arno Waltiri's music is literally out of this world.
Someone has stolen the truth—and these siblings will stop at nothing to get it back.
A millennium has passed. The Portal is ready to open.
We break down the good, the bad, and the ugly from the controversial first trailer for the Stephen King adaptation.
Serious possibility of violent death. Must be willing to relocate to the Mesozoic.
If you're not familiar with these six books yet, today's your lucky day.
The astronaut says his career is evidence of science fiction's influence on real-life space travel.
The author of "The Long Way to a Small, Angry Planet" and "A Closed and Common Orbit" shares what writing looks like for her.
Learn the strange secrets of the ISS—a symbol of global unity and the power of science.
James Gleick's "Chaos: Making a New Science" introduced readers to chaos theory and the butterfly effect, forever changing how we see the world around us.
Great reads for International Women's Day—and beyond.